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to go b back to something. vail may actually have been right. remember that the only technology then is the wire. how many of them are you going to string? it's very expensive to string it. you're not going to string two down the street. there are economies of scale. and you will end up with one company buying out the other. schoumacher: how did the other side of the kingsbury commitment work? how effectively did the government regulate the phone company? , if you get on to that, the bell system got so big that regulation of the bell system became very difficult to do, extremely difficult. in a nutshell, i think that regulation failed at all times. schoumacher: this was the at&t we grew up with, the benevolent ma bell holding families together. and why are you crying? because joey said "i called just 'cause i love you, mom." schoumacher: but by the 1970s and '80s, not everybody thought that mother new best. what on earth are you crying for? have you seen our long distance bill? if your long distance bills are too much, call mci. sure, reach out and touch someone, just do it for
? >> guest: how do we work to prevent those? well, you know, we have testimonyings, cyber technologies, prevention technologies. we spend a lot of time now looking at detection technologies. but, again, if we ever got the kind of attack that hurt our critical infrastructure to which the president referred, we also are pretty good on resiliency, redundancy and response and recovery programs like we did with hurricane sandy. peept dumont is president and ceo of the air traffic control association. mr. dumont, your answer to that question. >> guest: there have been some attacks on the system. ta abt becau it'spublicized and confidential information and, obviously, you don't want too many people to know how the air traffic control system works. it's difficult to explain air traffic control in a sound bite. it's happened up in alaska, and what's being done now is we have very ancient infrastructure for air traffic control. it's been around since late '50s, early '60s, and it's a mix of different equipment. so it's very insecure. right now we're in a modernization phase where we're modernizi
california from a technological standpoint. this is one that i'm most proud of. tht the first league national football team. for our home games we'll be powered completely by the sun. no one else can say that in professional sports in this country. that's something that highlights what we are trying to do and what we are trying to show what sports can be, not just for the community, but a beacon for what we should be striving for everyday of our life from a technological standpoint and stability. we are head of construction and we are moving forward and we can't wait to play game in 2014 and very much looking forward to playing a super bowl and getting ourselves in the rotation. we love the bay area and we want to show everybody else in the world that this is the greatest place to host the greatest game in the world. i would like to introduce coach seefrd and thank him and george for being a part of this. [ applause ] . >> thank you, mayor and dan, jed. i'm obviously proud and excited to be part of this committee that will attempt to bring the 50th super bowl to the san francisco bay area. it
, stormwater development -- these are independent technologies. but what came first, most often, was a water supply system. the basic system is essentially the same as we used back in the 19th century. and in some cases, some of the same pipes. grusheski: philadelphia was the first american city to develop a water system and to take on as a municipal responsibility water delivery to all of its citizens. when william penn laid out the city, he actually chose a spot of land that had a lot of groundwater. however, by 1730, 30,000 people lived within the first seven blocks of philadelphia, next to the delaware river. well, 30,000 people caused filth in the city and polluted their water sources. the groundwater was not potable. and in one year, 1/6 of the population died of yellow fever. now, they didn't know at the time that yellow fever was carried by mosquitoes. but the health issue was major in that first movement to build a water system. narrator: so they set out to find the cleanest source of water. although the majority of philadelphia's water now comes from the delaware river, early engin
for that kind of product. we think there's significant growth opportunities there. >> how as technology enabled new things in your business? i think the marriage of technology and health care has been so exciting. >> yeah. well, innovation is what we're all about and technology. it really starts with us being able to better target compounds and pharmaceuticals. in all areas now. we talk a lot about personalized medicine. i think we're making great strides. it's difficult science. we still have a lot of work to do. our ability to better detect who's going to respond to a particular therapy for the clinical development process has improved dramatically. that's why we're starting to see products through earlier. the other area i'm excited about is convergent technologies. how do you take a device along with a pharmaceutical product, which johnson & johnson is perfectly suited to do, and really transform the way patients are treated? that's another exciting -- >> also transformative what you're doing in oncology. talk to us about the products in the pipeline in terms of oncology. where are we in th
states of america. now, because of the new technology, we are going to be one of the biggest oil producers in the world. the big question is, can opec play the same game that they have played for the last decade? when they want prices to go up, they take oil off the market. how can they do that when the u.s. has a glut of oil sitting in cushing, oklahoma, that they can flood the market with? it is a new day for oil, it is a new day for opec, and it is going to be very fascinating to see how this plays out. - thank you phill, and we will have you on in good times and in bad. - thank you. lawmakers are expected to vote this week on a proposal that could add taxes to all puchases made online. the marketplace fairness act would allow states to collect sales tax from online retailers. amazon and other etailers dodge paying sales tax in states where there is no storefront presence. opponets of the bill argue state sales tax laws are too complex for the legislation to work. brick and mortar stores contend the tax loophole gives online stores a price advantage. the ceo of yahoo is defend
johnson. i am the chairman and founder of a company called borders technology. you have a paper in front of you that i submitted. i have been in this project for about 10 years developing new antenna technology. we have been acknowledged by the fcc as advanced technology who supported us in the development of new technology. without your help, this new technology may not make it. the invisible hand of the economy doesn't work without regulatory force. san francisco and california has lead the industry and the world in an environmental and ergonomic issues. this issue is an environmental ergonomic issue next to the head of billions of people. i won't get into the technology, but i've spoken in helsinki, in china, in europe, and i can tell you i can also represent some of the telcom executives who say this is right on. just keep the pressure going and don't put it behind doors. thank you. >> thank you, mr. [speaker not understood]. >>> [speaker not understood] for san francisco word of life. i've given my time to ellie marks. i'm here to tell you i was made an electrically sensitive person
technology is a vital part of the tech revolution. it also raise miss questions about how the world will change as people become increasingly connected. this week, experts explored those questions at all the t all things digital conference that was held here in new york. joining me with the of the people who led the discussion, walt mossberg is principal technology columnist in for the "wall street journal" and kara swisher, also a "wall street journal" technology columnist in. i am pleased to have them here at this table because this is the first time they have ever appeared together at the same place. right? sflp >> well, with you. >> rose: oh, you've done interviews together. >> we've never been on a good show. (laughter) >> rose: i'll take it. okay, give me the headlines coming out of all things -- >> the headline is that everything is moving to mobile. if you ask companies like any social network, e-commerce companies, many of them appeared at the conference, small ones, big ones, the percentage of people doing their reading, transactions, checking with their friends on mobile
that relative to technology as well, but on a monthly basis we report enforcement operation plans. we have a conduit by which we provide traffic collision information. it's not the most effective and efficient way of doing it, but we have that in place currently. as i get further in the presentation i will point out there is technology we want to have basically in place and pilot in place by june that is effectively real time in terms of not only traffic collision information about also enforcement. >> thank you. >> all right. so as we talk about the issue of enforcement and prioritizing in december of last year the mta issued an analysis of all traffic collisions over the last 10 years and i think that was referenced earlier. in identifying the top collision factors involved in our collisions speeding red light, failure to yield to pedestrians, stop signs and fail to yield when taking a u turn are part of the chief's directive to all personnel of the police department to focus on the five, so the five being speeding, the red light stop sign violations, fail to yield -- >> i
of understanding and feeling comfortable with this technology that can be scaled up into eco districts and community scale systems, campus-type systems where in those situations when the water is reused and the numbers are much higher, 50,000, 100,000, 200,000 gallons a day, imagine the savings on that that you're getting. you're not purchasing freshwater and you're not using the sewer and being charged appropriately. this wastewater processing and reuse technology is cutting edge. and although it's been successfully implemented in other cities, it will be one of the first such installations in an urban office building. >> here is a city agency that treats wastewater, but they send no wastewater to the treatment facility. that says a lot. >> it's got a 12 gallon per day occupancy using 5,000 gallons per day with a building officing 1,000 people. that turns out to save over 2.7 million gallons a year. >> the public utilities commission runs water, power and sewer services for san francisco. we can't afford to be out of business after an earthquake. so, we're thinking about building a bu
bicycles can be checked into the docks and the technology that we are going with san francisco and popular in north america and modular and battery powered and charged using solar so if we need to move them for whatever wane we can move them across the street or expand or contract the stations and they don't require excavation or trenching or ac internal power. where is bike sharing? this is a map from a uc berkeley team that i updated and the red dots represent these systems and blue ones are older systems and library sharing and these i put in and what is happening in the united states over the last few years is primarily the east and the mid-west. there isn't a lot of action in the west but we should see things change dramatically in 2013. why is bike sharing important? i work at the mta and we see it as a complementary mode and relieves transit and it's affordable. a annual pass is $85 and if you use the system for 30 minutes and it's free. i don't know any other mode where it costs you a hundred bucks and free from there on out. it's proven quite safe. data from other system
. the technology network in san jose who made this a crucial project. i want to call out a thanks to or tactical team. we know how to make it small, not over 150 feet in the air. we have a studio, zone engineering and i have to say thanks to hmr who has been a rock star and directly one of the reasons this is happening. an extremely talented project. thank you all. i also want to just take a moment to really acknowledge that while leo and i have done a lot of things m in this world, we would not be able to do it alone. there is only one person responsible for this project and that is executive director of the arts. luminarias. i can go on and on. i think i will throughout the night. do know that she's a special person and this entire community owes her a debt of gratitude. i want to thank leo and his family for bringing the level of artistic integrity for this work that somehow slipped through the progress of a work of contemporary art parallel in art history. it has everything to do with leo and our interpretations with our discussion and that one minute that transformed how people will be rec
attribute the not be all of its radars and sensors and missiles and stealth technology and the ability to fight at supersonic speeds. it may well be the way it has been designed to evade budget cutters in washington. >> what is the difference between e f-35 and the f-22? 22 has had its share of technical troubles. the was supposed to be height and fighter. the replacement for the f-15. it is a real high performance fighter. it is meant to win against any potential adversary in dogfights. to have fewer f-22 and then you would have more of the f-35. , forwould be the mainstay the next 40 or 50 years. if you are fighting against a sophisticated adversary, the f- 22 are going in and they are fighting in the air against the adversaries of combat aircraft. the f-35 comes then and there are carrying the bombs that will take out the other military targets. they are the second wave that come in with -- to do the real heavy lifting. these are planes that are supposed to be all purpose. the f-35 is supposed to be able to provide support to combat troops on the ground if they're fighting and some
are ready to move that line yet again after boston. and he said technology was the key. and he's on the homeland security committee, mike rogers from alabama. i asked him saying that many civil libertarians have some problems with some of the things that are proposed and they want to do. put more cameras ever-place. some of the other security measures. and he said, and i'm paraphrasing here, well, civil libertarians have a problem with pretty much everything. i think that he is -- i think he was kind of joking, but not really. he came back to it and said, you know, i think the naysayers and civil libertarians are in the minority and most americans believe that they -- that we have to do more in the security realm. you know, there are others like senator rand paul and another -- kind of a growing minority, i will say a minority, but a growing population up on capitol hill who are concerned about where that line is with, you know, security and giving up freedom. >> yeah. and that's the question i think a lot of people have too. and you're talking about the fact that more american
conley reports. >> it is an israel designed american funded break through n military technology. all possibly a kind of optical illusion. iron dome is a missile defense system credited by israel with destroying nearly 0% of the rockets fired at it during the last conflict with palestinians in gaza. not everyone is convinced. because the incoming rockets are invisible to the naked eye a handful of skeptics say we might be witnessing the missiles themselves self drurkting without hitting anything. >> i don't know exactly what happened. would like to have an answer. how me your infrared videos. >> israel's enemies get the importance of the system. this internet video claiming responsibility for the recent attack ended with a taunting message that iron dome did not stop it. the truth is not many are listening to those voices of doubt. take these iron dome in the south of the country. most israelis just think they work and are making the country safer and stronger. worry with a wave of a wand rafeal developed the first of its kind cram system. >> there is a lot at stake here. the safety
memorial day. >>> leading sectors were energy and technology, ahead of the after the bell earnings. the dow ended the day 19 points higher and the s&p 500 added 7. the price of gold rebounded today, surging nearly $26 to $1,421 announced. but last week as the price of gold was falling, investors pulled $2.7 billion out of gold exchanged traded funds. most of the money was invested in international stock. >> turning to market focus. texas instruments reported the profits were higher than last quarter. shares gained 1.5% at the dloes and were up on the earnings news after the bell. >>> microsoft was the bigger dow gainer today and an activist hedge fund is taking a $2 billion stake in that company. they are bidding up microsoft up more than 3.5%. >> haliburton was the top performer and they are close to settling claims from the deep water horizon explosion. it's set aside a billion for settlement cost, that -- aside from that, the operations report reported strong earnings and the investors were pleased to see progress from the between -- 2010 explosion. >> shares for general electric near th
one of those tech jobs mine. we teach cutting-edge engineering technology, computer information systems, networking and communications management -- the things that our students need to know in the world today. our country needs more college grads to help fill all the open technology jobs. to help meet that need, here at devry university, we're offering 4 million dollars in tech scholarships for qualified new students. learn more at warriors suffered not one, t two devastating losses yesty in denver... golden state wl now have to try and fight t way back in the series witht >>> turns out the warriors suffered not one but two losses yesterday in denver. golden state will not have to t right flexor. this is awful break for lee who waited 8 years to finally get in the playoffs. now will have to watch the rest of the series from the sidelines. >> very, very disappointed. i am pretty good at putting up a front that everything is good. you know, last night was almost a feeling of disbelief. i waited so long, so excited. saw me pregame going into the game. we had a good chan
listen. >> oh! >> meet the monkey with an appetite for technology. >>> winter is turning to spring in many parts of the northern hemisphere. that's creating problems, especially in the higher altitudes. check out this video. what you are seeing is an avalanche at the top of the french alps that was so intense it caused a landslide at the base. you see the snow at the top as the camera pans up. as it falls down the cliff, it hits the rocks, the dirt, the soil and begins taking that down with it. it looks like a giant water fall racing toward the river. >> you know what it looks like? the people taking the video are on the side of the mountain and happen to be in the right place at the right time. it's going to show you a group of rock climbers that happen to be in the area. look. >> that thing just cleared the pass. there are no trees, nothing. >> that snow has to go somewhere. >> right. experts are saying the reason it's happening is because the snow begins to melt and creates a problem. you are right, it has to go somewhere. it creates a land dam in the small river, the creek at t
] this is a stunning work of technology. this is the 2013 lexus es and the first-ever es hybrid. this is the pursuit of perfection. shoot. now with the share everything plan from verizon, connect your camera, along with your smartphone and tablet. all your devices connected by one simple plan on the powerful network. record video. connect more. so you can do more. the share everything plan from verizon. add additional devices like the samsung galaxy camera for $5 monthly access. >> mike: we now know that tamerlan tsarnaev, the bombing suspect who died friday in a shootout with police, spent the first six months of 2012 in russia. what was he doing there? well, here to discuss former cia officer claire lopez and former israeli defense force officer mark kahlberg. claire, this chechnya connection is troubling, may be the key to understanding. what is so important that we need to know about the brother, the chechnya connection, and his trip to russia? >> well, governor, chechnya is a jihad intjihad now to inteto ya. their online web posting, especially the "usa today" channel set up by tamerlan, the ol
work of technology. this is the 2013 lexus es and the first-ever es hybrid. this is the pursuit of perfection. and the first-ever es hybrid. are you still sleeping? just wanted to check and make sure that we were on schedule. the first technology of its kind... mom and dad, i have great news. is now providing answers families need. siemens. answers. governor of getting it done. you know how to dance... with a deadline. and from national. because only national lets you choose any car in the aisle... and go. you can even take a full-size or above, and still pay the mid-size price. this is awesome. [ male announcer ] yes, it is, business pro. yes, it is. go national. go like a pro. yes, it is. given way to sleeping. tossing and turning have where sleepless nights yield to restful sleep, and lunesta eszopiclone can help you get there, like it has for so many people before. do not take lunesta if you are allergic to anything in it. when taking lunesta, don't drive or operate machinery until you feel fully awake. walking, eating, driving or engaging in other activities whil
, tools and technologies. war the, what are the best technologies we can use for both prevention and te -- detection. secondly, on the issue of information sharing, what are the things we need to do to improve the information sharing flow between government and industry, and that is a focus of our discussions with the various agencies who we deal with. and thirdly, very important for us is response and recovery. again, we build a lot of redundancy and resiliency in the system. we do recovery pretty well like hurricane sandy. we brought 67,000 crews from all over the country to help get the system back on. but cyber is somewhat different. and so we're working very, very diligently on a response and recovery plan. so if there is an outage, if there is caused by cybersecurity, we can come back quickly. >> but, again, the question really is th oama administration and mnyate democrats have maintained the implementation of standards even if they are baselines for critical infrastructure sectors would compel better behavior. have you seen that in the electric industry that that the establishme
's because of years of federal support to develop hydrofracking technology. the eastern gas shales project was an initiative the federal government began back in 1976 before hydrofracking was a mature industry. the project set up and funded dozens of pilot demonstration projects with universities and private gas companies that tested drilling and fracturing methods. this investment by the federal government was instrumental in the development of the commercial extraction of natural gas from shale. in fact, microseismic imaging, a critical tool used in fracking, was originally developed by sandia national laboratory, a federal energy laboratory. the industry was also supported through tax breaks and subsidies. in fact, mitchell energy vice president dan stewart said in an interview that mitchell energy's first horizontal well was subsidized by the federal government. mr. mitchell said, and i quote -- "d.o.e., that's the department of energy, d.o.e. started it and other people took the ball and ran with it. you cannot diminish d.o.e.'s involvement." so the basis of the natural gas revolution
. ♪ and even stoitself if it h to. the technology may be hard to imagine. but why you would want it... is not. the 2014 e-class. it doesn't just see the future. it is the future. it doesn't just see the future. what is it that makes a husqvarna? it's not all the brilliant engineering, no. it's this that makes a husqvarna! >>> we are talking to senator ted cruz. it interrupted you. i apologize for that. if you will, sir. >> guest: sure, i was say that unfortunately the obama administration has not made a priority to prosecute those felons with guns. 15,000 felons and funneltives tried to purchase a gun and were turned down. they prosecuted just 44. let me repeat the numbers of the out 156,000 fe lops and fumetives illegally trying to purchase autobahn, the obama justice department only prosecuted 44. i am introducing legislation to create a task force in department of justice. we need to prosecute violent felons and fugitives to go after them and protect ourselves against violent crime. we shouldn't strip away the right to bear arm of lawful, peaceful citizens. >> lou: senator reid, the majori
into trouble. and the technology that helped track down the boston bombing suspects, and the bay area company that is stream lining the process. cutbacks at airports across the nation. will there be massive flight delays in the bay area? and new details about the texas fertilizer blast. what we have now >>> a key part of the search for the boston bombing suspects was the hours of video from the camcorders and the surveillance cameras along monday's race route. but how did police go through it so quickly? jonathon bloom has a look inside the bay area company whose technology helped make that possible. >> reporter: in the wake of the bombing it wasn't an eyewitness, but a high definition camera on top of a department store that told investigators who they were looking for. in a secured facility they pieced it together from video of hundreds of other cameras to identify the suspects. it took days, but a few years ago, it could have take ep months. >> -- taken months. >> if you go to the london train bombings, it was president ared that there were thousands and thousands of investigators that ouc
that is part of what got her into trouble. and the technology that helped track down the boston bombing suspects, and the bay area company that is stream lining the process. cutbacks at airports across the nation. n the bay area?ive flight and new details about texas fertilizer blast. what we have now >>> a key part of the search for the boston bombing suspects was the hours of video from the camcorders and the surveillance cameras along monday's race route. but how did police go through it so quickly? jonathon bloom has a look inside the bay area company whose technology helped make that possible. >> reporter: in the wake of the bombing it wasn't an eyewitness, but a high definition camera on top of a department store that told investigators who they were looking for. in a secured facility they pieced it together from vid of hundreds of other cameras to identify the suspects. it took days, but a few years ago, it could have take ep months. >> -- taken months. >> if you go to the london train bombings, it was president ared that there were thousands and thousands of investigators that o
with the same type of technology against richard jewel after the atlanta olympic bombing. different technology, different team. he was later ex-on rated and they went after someone else but you can get ahead of your yourself, can't you? >> we have to be very careful when we're talking about surveillance technology. it's one thing to talk about cameras on the street, the camera that got so much press. it's quite another to talk about our internet histories and when we're talking about those very private information, i think we do want to have a warrant before the police can access it, possibly even during emergencies when the judges are more likely to grant it if the police have a legitimate law enforcement need. with shouldn't aloe the police or other officials cart blanc to dip into our lives. >> we risk that by putting it all online, don't we? >> i think not necessarily. there's a difference between saying we tell someone a secret or fact and saying that information is public to everybody. i'm a lawyer. i teach lawyers. and the attorney-client privilege -- >> a lawyer who teaches lawyer, tha
is particularly important with technology because people confuse this stock which comprises 15% of the s&p 500 constantly, tech is a whole group of sectors, semi conductors, software, cloud, internet, hardware makers, sfoents, tech, telecommunications tech, infrastructure stock, assemblers, each has a separate growth rate. here i like to look at the companies i file versus the individual sectors. the investigator growth rate doesn't work. cloud stock, for example, are highly valued, meaning the high values to growth rates are extreme. that means there is no room for error or hair as we call it. in 2011, one of my favorite cloud replaced a magnificent corps. the guidance was later than i was hoping. the stock immediately got pancaked and stayed ugly for a long time. why? because it underperformed its portion of the technology sector even as the growth rate would have been outstanding for a personal computer-related block or a cellphone company. these days knowing what the sector is isn't enough. you need to know the subsector. you need to know how your company stacks up against the growth rate
a human, using stereoscopic cameras. ♪ and even stop itself if it has to. the technology may be hard to imagine. but why you would want it... is not. the 2014 e-class. it doesn't just see the future. it is the future. how did i know? well, i didn't really. see, i figured low testosterone would decrease my sex drive... but when i started losing energy and became moody... that's when i had an honest conversation with my doctor. we discussed all the symptoms... thengaveme blood tests. showed it was low t. that's it. it was a number -- not just me. [ male announcer ] today, men with low t have androgel 1.62% (testosterone gel). the #1 prescribed topical testosterone replacement therapy, increases testosterone when used daily. women and children should avoid contact with application sites. discontinue androgel and call your doctor if you see unexpected signs of early puberty in a child, or signs in a woman, which may include changes in body hair or a large increase in acne, possibly due to accidental exposure. men with breast cancer or who have or might have prostate cancer, and women who
. ♪ and even stop itself if it has to. the technology may be hard to imagine. but why you would want it... is not. the 2014 e-class. it doesn't just see the future. it is the future. it doesn't just see the future. trust your instincts to make the call. to treat my low testosterone, my doctor and i went with axiron, the only underarm low t treatment. axiron can restore t levels to normal in about 2 weeks in most men. axiron is not for use in women or anyone younger than 18 or men with prostate or breast cancer. women, especially those who are or who may become pregnant and children should avoid contact where axiron is applied as unexpected signs of puberty in children or changes in body hair or increased acne in women may occur. report these symptoms to your doctor. tell your doctor about all medical conditions and medications. serious side effects could include increased risk of prostate cancer; worsening prostate symptoms; decreased sperm count; ankle, feet or body swelling; enlarged or painful breasts; problems breathing while sleeping; and blood clots in the legs. common side effect
the skills that i needed to make one of those tech jobs mine. we teach cutting-edge engineering technology, computer information systems, networking and communications management -- the things that our students need to know in the world today. our country needs more college grads to help fill all the open technology jobs. to help meet that need, here at devry university, we're offering 4 million dollars in tech scholarships for qualified new students. learn more at >>> right now at 6:00, the sun still beating down on the bay area. hot today and, folks, we haven't seen anything yet. good evening. i'm terry mcsweeney. >> i'm diane dwire. we have team coverage on the warmup. anthony slaughter in the weather center tracking record breaking temperatures heading our way. kimberly terry is in san jose where temperatures reached the mid-80s today. it's hot for this time of year but certainly not unbearable. i assume most folks are enjoying it out there. >> reporter: they are enjoying it. we're all enjoying it out here. we did a nonscientific survey. most people say it's not scorching ho
are and meet them. whether through offering e-books and technology classes, materials, language learner programs for job seekers, or those to support urban literacy, librarians, [speaker not understood] to the community they serve, and they respond. [speaker not understood] is one of the most trusted resources in our community and let's give a little bioabout lisa braid en. she has worn a lot of different shoes since she decided to become a ballerina at the age of 5. after 12 years of professional training, she switched from [speaker not understood] shoes to birkenstocks and went on to stanford university. after graduating with a degree in communications, she became a documentary film maker. she drew on her past to make an award winning pbs documentary [speaker not understood] about students vying for a spot with the san francisco ballet. flash forward to 2006, lisa graduates from san jose state's library school and discovers that times have changed. sensible pumps are no longer the [speaker not understood] for public libraryianses. they need to get out from behind the reference desk, l
in power, with sewer, with water that are not always proven technologies, but they're things that are enough proven you should take a bit of a risk and you should show others it can be done. >> we're showing the world, suddenly had wind turbines which they didn't have before. so, our team realizing that time would change, and realizing where the opportunities were today, we said, you know what, we started out as really something to control wind as an asset, when you combine today's technology becomes something entirely different. >> wind turbines in an urban environment is a relatively new concept. there are a few buildings in other major cities where they have installed wind turbines on the roof. and wind turbines in buildings are effective. >> the discussion was do we do that or not? and the answer was, of course. if they're not perfect yet, they're building a building that will last 100 years. in 100 years someone is going to perfect wind efficient turbines. if these aren't right, we'll replace them. we have time to do that. >> the building that's two renewable energy gene
that folks but we have no control over the television. >> i have notorious bad karma with technology so i may have brought the system down. >> i don't think so. i think there has been a problem with this all along. sorry, i'm having trouble with this. i'm having trouble with technology as well this morning. sorry folks. oh we're back on. just like magic. can you go back a few sentences? >> sure. we have been seeing a dramatic increase in the number of evictions for what i would say are no fault evictions. over move in evictions, ellis act evictions. as you know for ellis act eviction there is is no defense so oftentimes we see people threatened with it so they don't face the actual lawsuit but they are forced to negotiate with the landlord to get the best terms of agreement to leave because there is no defense to the lawsuit, so we have seen a dramatic increase in the number of folks at risk of losing affordable housing because they have been in their rent controlled unit for many years. another big challenge that i see that's specific with people with hiv is people who have had eit
. [ sighs ] [ male announcer ] and time. oh, and money. technology saves lots of money. take esurance for example. they were born online and built to save people money on car insurance. [ boys laughing ] yep. technology can do some amazing things. but it can't unhurt feelings. now backed by allstate. clir ck o. >>> and now for a look at morning road conditions on this earth day. heavy rain slows traffic down in south florida, oklahoma, and southern kansas. denver, a chance to pick up another foot of snow. >> if you're flying, airport delays are possible there in denver, plus minneapolis, kansas city, and miami. >>> back to the news and the latest on the boston bombing. suspect dzhokhar tsarnaev has regained consciousness and is responding to questions in writing. >> the victims of the attack are being remembered during a moment of silence this afternoon. the private funeral today for 29-year-old restaurant manager krystle campbell. >>> federal authorities are looking to speak to the wife of tamerlan tsarnaev. catherine russell tsarnaev rned hom to her family's home in vermont. she wor
're working on getting the technology to more quickly record the data, so i will let them speak. there is no roadblock in them giving the data to us. it's just they're having -- there are issues on their end so we're prepared. we're deploying new staff to this function and we spent about a year designing that function so we're excited about that. >> thank you. >> thank you. >> good afternoon supervisors. i am anna and i am going to talk about pedestrian safety as it relates to schools in our city. i manage the safe routes to school project and one of the key indicators in this strategy is increase walking trips to and from school so i wanted to give you a quick overview. we are about promoting safe and active walking to and from school -- also bicycling to and from school for children and their families. we work with a number of city agencies, many are in the room. also community base partnerships and of course the school district. there are two elements to the safe routes to school program. there is the program side which we manage which we go in and do what we call the
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.5 million to cobalt technologies. this to test bio fuels for fuels for jets and ships part of the efforts to advance bio fuel technologies to bring down costs. a and identify effective processing technique that's don't come from food stock. >> up next yosemite park rangers welcome back a young girl who stole or borrowed two sticks what. she did on her visit. >> the search for computer programmers is competitive and how the super geniuses are taking a page to get the first deal. >> we can see clear conditions now but costal fog is making a come back. >> this is the traffic at 4:36. 680 north is oncoming traffic slowing down just a bit as it normally does. going southbound back towards walnut creek and 24. stay with us. >>> a young girl who took two sticks and then mailed back two sticks from vos sem ti has made am yends to mother nature. the rangers responded to the letter. >> she wrote she was a junior park ranger and knew not to take things and picked a spot to return the sticks back to earth. >> she named one of the sticks tree because it looked like a tree trunk to her n hawaii local w
-conditioning and the bolts. general electric being one of them. tomorrow we're going to get united technologies as well. another company company down tomorrow. we will get that worries me. ibm is the stock market today. that cracking on friday got a lot of people very alarmed. >> it's a bellwether perhaps. >> sue, apple has moved higher today. and it is currently trade iing stock is, of course, of 705 a share. >> tiler, that's a pretty staggering job. they were looking at 42.5 billion $s in revenue. and apple sold almost 48 million units. about 8% and eps 15 to 18 million units is where they expect it to come in. >> sue earlier mentioned the shares of microsoft getting a bit of a pop today something like 4% as the tech giant has got a new investor. what's the back story here? that's a little less than 1%. they are saying right now they will not get too involved unless they get unhappy with microsoft direction. pushing for changes there. they will have to see what happe happens. >> all right. thank you very much. sue down to you. take a look at that chart. josh is our trade detective on this one. as you
different. >> just in stem. science, technology. >> you can easily imagine where people are just issuing an ma exclusively's approval can get a visa. do not think that would make sense. >> i think we have gone over time. i have one mins left. have one more round. >> we have not had around and she has to be gone. we said we would finish at 5:00. i will give you one more question. how is that? andand you can submit -- any member can submit questions in writing which have to be answered one week later. questions have to be submitted by 5:00 wednesday. go ahead. what specific border security measures does this bill require in the non--high risk sectors. i have struggled to review the bill in that level of detail. sectors, what i understand is, why do they have n effectiveness rate? focusing him on appre -- only focusing on apprehensions? i added that in. i do not understand why we do not have it as a brought up race. broadrought up race -- base. only happenan between sectors on an annual basis. smugglers move every few weeks. >> thank you very much. and we not just add new responsibilities,
. >>brian: joining us with more on this technology taken from above, anna kooiman. >> good morning. they are stunning, these images. they were taken while taking tsarnaev into custody. you can see in the video released by the massachusetts state police, the 19-year-old in the boat, that image you see there is his body highlighted to thermal imaging. police were able to monitor his every movement because of this technology. now watch this. those big black puffs, those are explosions believed to be the flash grenades police threw at him. the company that makes the thermal cameras said the equipment worked exactly how it was supposed to. >> i think it was a real win they could look through the cover and see him lying inside the technology has been around for decades, but as you can see it keeps getting better and better. flare has more than 100 cameras in law enforcement communities. that is all around the world, not just here in the u.s. >>gretchen: thanks for that update. so much more information coming out in the last 48 hours after the killing and then the capture of the suspects.
of the day with a gain of 30 points. now technology the leadership on the upside. s&p 500 up 8.25 points. one-half of 1%. what is driving this market today, bob pisani, in the middle of all the action right now? >> folks, we were down 80 points as you saw from the dow industrials interday. we've come up 100, 105 points. still not a lot of direction to the market. that's part of the problem. the sectors, i'm happy to see materials and energy moving after a terrible week. all of the cyclical names a terrible week last week. technology doing better. health care, consumer staples all up. a modestly upward push to the market. still doesn't seem to be a lot of direction. look at house ing. very disappointed in the existing hope sales number for march we got out this morning. building materials are doing really well. boise cascade, big wood products. knocked the cover off the ball. said wood product demand is strong as the housing market continues to get better. one number good, another number not so good in the earnings season and in the economic reports. move on and show you some of the multiindus
but can communicate through technology. >> right, gary, let me ask you this, where are these two kids? monday night the bomb goes off 2:50 p.m. monday. where were they monday? where were they tuesday? where were they wednesday? we know they resurfaced thursday when their pictures were out there? where were they? why didn't they flee? this is a part of the mystery. if you ask me, they're making another bombing some place, but what's your take? >> the fact that they didn't run probably indicates they were safe and were going to do different attacks. a lot of terrorist organizations like al qaeda will train people to attack like in east affect, they don't give them an exit plan and they wind up doing this stuff on their own. they don't care if they get caught. they want them to go after a community or a neighborhood. then they want them to fight to the death in the end because it makes for great press. >> do you think the next target was boston or some are speculating new york city or some place else? >> i don't know. you know, possibly locally. because they didn't move. i wouldn't have
engineer trained in industrial biology and working for a bionano technology lab in canada. the defendants are scheduled to appear at bail hearings in toronto tomorrow, bret? >> bret: james, thank you. we will follow this story. now to boston. a movement silence observed today one week after the bombings. shortly before that formal charges were announced against one of the men thought to be behind the chaos. correspondent adam housley is live tonight in boston. good evening, adam. >> good evening, bret. suspect number 2 which he is also known as remains in the hospital here well enough being being checked by his doctors allow for extraordinary hearing with a federal magistrate judge and public defender at his bedside as doctors are insistent that he will survive. >> under intense security with officers stationed in his room and through throughoue israel hospital dzhokhar march tsarnaev is now charged with using a weapon of mass destruction by means of explosive device. the white house says tsarnaev will not be treated as enemy combatant. >> we will prosecute this terrorist through our civi
that -- right now they do that at most stadiums. >> attribute is a case of technology and cameras. they are everywhere. liz and taylor, that is the best news in a generation. >> when charles referred to, pieces of our freedom. to the right to function without interference of the government. >> that is the of terrorism. when you're driving home, you think -- what if? that is the purpose. that is when i way we have to suck it up, you have to say to yourself, suck it up. i do not like cameras that catch me going through red lights. i do not like any of these cameras. i think it is the one thing people will say, i can't see it. i know i am being watched. i accept that. i think americans are going to resist the lockdown society you have in israel or northern ireland. america is a big country. people are going to say, you are not going to win. you would bankrupt the district of columbia. >> to say nothing of chevy chase village. i will get home a lot faster. >> i read something about the leadership this week. gotas interesting, obama so angry after the gun vote. i am not sure how that w
of a building should grow from characteristics of each project such as location, construction technology and a purpose. the tower is a marvelous expression of mr. pally's -- commitment. please welcome cesar pally. [ applause ] >> this is a very important day for me today. i have been dreaming about this tower and the center for over 6 years. now, this is all going to be reality. i hope not for long we'll all gather here to celebrate the opening of the tower and the center. i have always loved san francisco. it's an incredible city. it's dynamic at the same time, it's gentle, it's an incredible place. we have designed the tower appropriate for this city. the tower will be a dynamic, elegant and very gracious. it will be building appropriate tower for this great city. now that it seems to be the tallest tower, but west of the mississippi, what a marvelous marker for this place. when you see it as a distance, this tower, you will know that the center is at it's space. when you arrive in san francisco from los angeles or san diego, you will be in this tower. so it's a marvelous combination t
, oftentimes when you talk to the employees of all the technology companies that i have been talking with every week and ask them what draws their talent to a city, the first three things they know whether it's public transportation, it's also the arts. because that's what keeps their creative mind functioning. and it's these institutions with their wonderful service and their continuing exhibitions, world renown exhibitions that introduce and keep their minds active and keeps the tremendous amounts of visitors coming to our city. i know how difficult it has been for board and for the president to make quick search, to matchup the right person with such an incredible institution as these are. i for one, know how difficult it is and when you are trying to do that when you are running government, i want to also say to the staff that i enjoyed mr. buchannon's leadershipa as much as you do, to fill those shoes with mr. bailey i'm excited because i trust the board of trustees, the time you took to select him, i'm going to welcome mr. bailey and look forward to and excited to do it. this city is on s
cameras. ♪ and even stop itself if it has to. the technology may be hard to imagine. but why you would want it... is not. the 2014 e-class. it doesn't just see the future. it is the future. >>> tonight on a second look, the siege 20 years ago at the branch devidian compound in waco texas. it ended in flames and more death when authorities approached the compound for a second time. >> reporter: they negotiated daily with koresh. >> if our belief that he believes that his prophesies will be fulfilled if the government engages in an all out fire fight with him in which he is executed. >> reporter: early on koresh said he would come out if federal agents would broadcast a tape he had prepared. >> i david koresh am agreed to come out peacefully with all these people. i am really concerned about the lives of my brother and more concerned about the lives of all those in this world. without christ, without jesus, we have no hope. >> reporter: but after it aired koresh reneged. >> he stated that he had received a message from god instructing him to wait. >> reporter: so authorities turned up th
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